Research shows that digital phenotyping can provide valuable information to mental health professionals about mental illness symptom severity and relapse.
Digital games, typical of those on smartphones, may relieve stress more effectively than mindfulness apps, a new study shows.
New research suggests that the 'BlueIce' app developed at University of Bath could have a significant impact in reducing self-harm in young people.
The PCC Game app being launched offers a virtual journey for greater knowledge and with tricky questions along the way.
The current innovation process for medical technologies risks stifling the development of new devices, a leading researcher has argued.
Researchers are developing a smart wrist-worn device for monitoring of atrial fibrillation – a condition, which if left untreated can lead to serious health complications and even death.
Researchers are working on a smartphone app that could help diagnose autism in minutes – and provide ongoing therapy as well, all with fewer visits to specialized clinics.
Stress management: virtual support by "human" avatars works just as well as face-to-face support, a new study shows.
A biofeedback device that is wearable and connects to novel smartphone games may offer people with incomplete paraplegia a more self-controllable therapy to enhance their recovery.
Researchers have developed an app that uses sonar to monitor someone's breathing rate and sense when an opioid overdose has occurred.
Researchers evaluated a digital medicine tool designed as an investigational treatment for children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and co-occurring ADHD.
The computer game “jumpBALL” could help to prevent thrombosis, help during rehabilitation after a stroke or hip or knee surgery. It is played with your feet.